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see them change. they are doing very well. the most exciting thing, our work is about empowering the girls. these girls can say no to being cut. they can dream of becoming lawyers, teachers, doctors, and we see my daughter do better than my son. i came back for girls in my community don't have to negotiate like i did to accept their dreams. that's why i wake up every morning. >> what a great smile. how inspiring. >>> on monday, soledad will have a sitdown interview with facebook coo sheryl sandberg. >> cnn newsroom with carol costello starts now. >>> happening now in the newsroom -- a gay marriage stunner. >> i'm announced today a change of heart. >> staunch ohio conservative rob portman, a dramatic reversal, backing same-sex marriage after his own son comes out. >> i now believe people ought to have the right to get married. >> politics getting very personal. also, knife fight. >> the small pocket knife is not going to result in a catastrophic failure of an aircraft. >> the tsa chief outspoken and outfront. we'll talk to one tsa agent. >> a really smart smartphone. the new samsu
the knife ban isn't worth the risk. this change takes effect on april 25th. >>> a winter storm dumps more than a foot of snow in colorado. driving has been made dangerous on major interstates, canceled more than 40 flights in denver. along the continental divide, crews shot artillery shells into the side of a mountain to start a controlled avalanche to prevent a more dangerous natural one. demolitions are under way along the massachusetts coast after a late winter storm knocked at least three homes off their foundations and pushed them into the atlantic. the storm left a dozen homes on plum island uninhabitable. residents there long have fought coastal erosion and say the federal jetty system is making the problem worse. >>> did you remember to set your clocks ahead before going to bed last night? i certainly worried about it because i had to get up real early. if you haven't, it's all right. just know you're an hour behind this morning. daylight saving time began at 2:00 a.m. i know it's hard to lose that extra hour of sleep. what i keep telling myself, the bright side, we're gaining mor
recommended she change more than just her ears. >> i love thin chins. but i don't want them as pointy as that chin. we talked about that, didn't we? >> uh-huh. >> we looked at some pictures of some different people. and their chins come up just a little more square. so that's exactly what we're going to do, too. >> and there was more. >> when i looked up inside her, the whole septum is actually going off this way. as the septum goes, so goes the nose. >> she never talked about the nose or the chin before, right? >> she did not. because she didn't recognize it. >> dr. romo says with her ears pinned back, her nose and a symmetrical chin would be more pronounced. he said all three surgeries combined are necessary to balance out nadia's features. >> any last thoughts as we're going into the o.r. here? >> nervous. excited. >> so in some ways, this has been seven years in the making for nadia. she just went under but tells me she has been dreaming about this day for some time. and now it's all happening for her. so what doctor romo is doing is an oto plasty, reducing the size of the nose an
about the knife. seems they, too, were trying to make sense of her changing story. >> you said you remember putting the knife in the dishwasher after killing travis. but you also say you don't remember anything after dropping the knife on the bathroom tile. which is correct? >> i have a vague memory of putting the knife in the dishwasher. i'm just not sure if that was june 4th. >> and there are more questions about the gun used to kill alexander. was it in a holster or not when she says she grabbed it out of the closet. now suddenly she's not so sure. and this is key, because the state believes she brought a gun with her to kill alexander and never really grabbed a gun from alexander's closet. arias seemed to get tripped up again on this question about whether or not the gun was loaded. >> did you tell the jury when you were talking about the tal attack in response to one of their questions that you believe the gun was unloaded. do you remember saying that, yes or no? >> i don't know. >> after that, the prosecutor let her have it. >> what were you going to do with the gun, throw i
dramatically change his life. >> you miss it. >> i do miss it. strike people as ironic given that you were shot in the head. >> it was probably best chances of my life. i don't regret being in it. >> you still keep the helmet? >> yeah, it's right here. it's the entry wound. >> you can tell how much, how much bigger the opening is when it got through the helmet. >> it's been so long. it's been ten years, almost ten years. next month it will be ten years. >> april 8th. >> on that day, in 2003, bombs and bullets rain down on across baghdad. his unit was on patrol when snipers began firing. one moment he was yelling orders from commanders and the next he fell silent, a single bullet had pierced his helmet. just south of baghdad, i was embed would the surgical unit where he would eventually be transported. less than an hour after being shot, he had already been declared dead, twice. but by the time he got to us, he had a faint pulse. there were no neuro surgeons in the unit. i was asked to operate. i didn't hesitate. >> you're alive and that's what people always say. you survived when people have th
in the caucus in the senate says he is certainly not happy and he thinks this change is dangerous and he spoke to reporters on sunday, which is rare. here is what he had to say. >> the tsa ought to smell the coffee. >> reporter: you might call them pocket knives or swiss army knives, have blades smaller than 2.6 inches, a little bit longer than, say, your house key. lonts list of newly allowed things to carry on are ski poles, lacrosse stick and bill yard cues. of course, frederica, not hearing many arguments about those things, clearly unwieldy, it is the knifes that are the main issue here. as senator schumer saying, he thinks because they can folksily hurt an individual, that's one reason that flight attendants are very concerned about this as well. tsa you however, sees things very differently. from tsa's perspective this is about their job being a priority on trying to prevent terrorists from taking over an entire plane. the tsa says that cockpits are protected now, small knifes can no longer get a terrorist to the plane's controls but the tsa says hunting for those knives can distract th
doctor right away if your mood worsens, you have unusual changes in mood or behavior or thoughts of suicide. anti-depressants can increase these in children, teens, and young adults. cymbalta is not for children under 18. people taking maois, linezolid or thioridazine or with uncontrolled glaucoma should not take cymbalta. taking it with nsaid pain relievers, aspirin, or blood thinners may increase bleeding risk. severe liver problems, some fatal, were reported. signs include abdominal pain and yellowing skin or eyes. tell your doctor about all your medicines, including those for migraine and while on cymbalta, call right away if you have high fever, confusion and stiff muscles or serious allergic skin reactions like blisters, peeling rash, hives, or mouth sores to address possible life-threatening conditions. talk about your alcohol use, liver disease and before you reduce or stop cymbalta. dizziness or fainting may occur upon standing. take the next step. talk to your doctor. cymbalta can help. >>> several photos for you that caught our attention today. have a look at this one.
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. the white house calls it a change of approach. republicans call it a good foundation. what do democrats say? >> if he can diffuse some of their opposition to some of these issues, bravo. >> our conversation with the top democrat in the house minority leader nancy pelosi. plus, as the president reaches out to rank and file republicans, where does that leave their leadership in our sunday exclusive with house majority whip, kevin mccarthy. then, he reemerges pushing a new book on immigration wars and raising eyebrows for not saying no to a presidential run. >> who knows what the future holds for me. i'm excited that i think we're seeing the renewal of the conservative movement in the republican party. i want to be part of that for sure. >> 2016 and the state of the republican party with former florida governor, jeb bush. plus, the long road to the next election. rand paul long talk in the senate and no more long lines for white house tours. with our political panel. anita dunn, newt gingrich, alex castellanos and donna brazile. i'm candy crowley. and this is "state of the union." >>> presiden
change everything? after tiger woods's fall from grace we'll look at both sides of the coin. 20,000 dollars -- for a smartphone? is it that smart? you're in the cnn newsroom. i'm don lemon. we'll start with this. a real life nightmare for patient who is thought their biggest challenge would be recovering from dental surgery. hundreds of people around the tulsa oklahoma area. their cases, about 7,000 in all are linked to tulsa dentist dr. scott harrington. investigators say it was an unsanitary, chaotic and contaminated mess. straight to susan candiotti now live from tulsa. susan, have a lot of people shown up for the test so far? >> reporter: we know of about 200 so far. we'll get final numbers later tonight. the state asking 7,000 patients of dr. harrington's to be tested. that's after state inspectors here in oklahoma found what they call deplorable practices including expired drugs and rusty dental instruments that would have been used during oral surgery. you can imagine what patients are going through. this all started after authorities found a patient diagnosed -- or rathe
in the way of real policy changes of initiatives and he certainly is the hope and change pope but he's the head of a body the vatican that's very resistant to change. i've read, for instance, that observers say you don't change the vatican, the vatican changes you. therefore it's an old bureaucracy that doesn't use modern technology, modern message the way that some of ththe archbishops are used to. he's going to have quite a challenge trying to change the basic nature of the church, of the vatican, of the curia. he has made an announcement that he will not at the moment be making any changes in his staff. that itself is a break from tradition. we'll have to see who he appoints to what position to gauge how far he plans to go in changing this ancient institution. >> in light of that fact, how is he going to deal with serious problems? a report from the vatican scandal, the sexual abuse that has occurred for years, if not decades, and the report that is being left behind by pope benedict emeritus. how is he going to be dealing with those things? >> reporter: that's a report that was p
, not a popularity contest. not to move. people are voting this way. change all the doctrine and yet at the same time that is a challenge for the american church. how do you keep up with what people consider to be modern times, but keep to a doctrine that is obviously based in t way past, in history? >> this is an issue. because people do have it in their minds that this is a democracy and that polls are the things that make the decisions. it's not. we're dealing with what we call eternal truth. the eternal truth of our faith and don't really change that much. we said earlier in the program, the key is the way you delivery the message. that's what people will look for in the next 40 years. >> it will endear him to the audience or push him to the audience. john paul ii, what people loved about him was the delivery of the message in a personal way. >> have the ability to engage the culture and have the conversation is key. >> pope john paul was 59, only two years older than me, when he became the pope. and we watched him become a grandfather. benedict walked out to the world statement stage as a grandf
garb, not in papal white but in simple priestley black. he changed later on. but in any case it was another sign of what we've been talking about all along, his humility. i took a closer look at the new pope in a story last night. >> translator: begin this journ journey. >> reporter: his journey began wednesday when cardinal jorge mario bergoglio of argentina was elected to lead the catholic church. he's the first non-european pope since the 8th century and first pope ever from south america. he will called pope francis, in honor of st. francis of assisi. bergoglio was born in 1936 in buenos aires, argentina. the son of an italian i'll grant, a railway worker. he had four brothers and sisters. he studied to brk a chemist before receiving the call to the priesthood. the 76-year-old was ordained a jesuit in december of 1969. and has served as orsh bishop of buenos aires. he was made a cardinal on february 21st, 2001. bergoglio is said to have been the runner-up in a 2005 concl e conclave. and in 2013 he was the oldest of the possible candidate, barely mentioned ad eed as a top
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bullet will soon dramatically change his life. >> you miss it. >> i do miss it. you were shot in the head. so you miss being a marine. >> it was probably one of the best experiences of my life. i don't regret being in it. >> so you still keep the helmet? >> yeah. right here. that's the entry wound. >> you can see how big it was when it got through the helmet. >> it's been almost ten years. next month. >> yeah. april 8. >> on that day in 2003 bombs and bullets rained down across baghdad. vedana's unit was on patrol when snipers fired. one minute he was yelling orders into a radio. the next -- he fell silent. a single bullet had pierced his helmet. just south of baghdad i was embedded with a surgical unit where vedanya would be transp t transport transported. less than an hour after being shot he had already been declared dead twice. by the time he got to us, he had a faint pulse. there were no neurosurgeons in the unit. i was asked to operate. i didn't hesitate. >> you're alive. that's what people always say. he survived when people thought maybe he wouldn't. how are you doing? >> i don't
, this is my friend. but it changes the definition of what it means to be a friend. and that's it seems to me what supporters of proposition 8 are saying here. all you're interested in is the label and you insist on changing the definition of the label. >> it is like you were to say you can vote, you can travel but you may not be a citizen. there are certain labels in this country that are very, very critical. >> pretty interesting analogy there. let us know what you think about it. saying someone is friend, does that change the definition of sfrend? jeffrey toobin, he was in the courtroom today. jeff, what's your sense of how the court is going to rule? this is obviously if they go ahead and do something big here, this is huge. this is transformational for much of the country. >> it is but, you know, this was an unusually baffling argument. i have to say. usually, you have some sense, sometimes you can have a wrong sense and i've certainly had wrong senses before, but the court so fractured over so many issues that, frankly, it wouldn't surprise me to see almost any result at this point. it
. >>> one of the most famous college dropouts plans to change how future generations go to college. an interview with bill gates. >>> and -- ♪ i don't want to be another wave in the ocean ♪ >> bon jovi provided a sound track for a generation. he's talking to us. hello, everyone. i'm don lemon. all that ahead this hour. first, this. defense secretary chuck hagel is getting a firsthand look at how dangerous afghanistan remains 11 years into the war. also a direct message from the taliban. he's making his first visit since being appointed last month. . it began on a deadly note. a suicide bomber detonated a device in kabul. nine people were killed. a half an hour later nine others were killed when another suicide bomber attacked a check point south of kabul. >> we're at war. war didn't stop. and we have a war here. that's just the reality. we're going to continue to work with the afghans and our coalition partners to fight that war and to assure that the afghan people have every ability and right to develop their own country, their own way in a democracy. >> so taliban claims resp
president in history. what he says now and have you changed your mind about him. >>> this is "piers morgan live." the first full day for pope francis begins with private prayer. he was at the main basilica for about 30 minutes before turning to the sistine chapel for his first mass, in italian. he asked the cardinals to have courage and said the church must move forward, a job that begins in earnest now that he's in charge. my first guests have a lot to say about the new pope and that's just for starters. mia farrow and martin sheen, hollywood icons, devout catholics and political activists. they join me now along with an impressive young man, craig kielburger who began the organization free the children. welcome to you all. i'm very excited about this. mia farrow, martin sheen making their debuts on "piers morgan live," two of my favorite actors in history. how about that. >> thank you. thank you. >> i don't want to blow too much smoke in your direction but let's just get that out of the way straight away. given that we're all catholic, all four of us are catholics. we will start with the
conservative. in a cnn exclusive, senator rob portman explains the personal reasons behind his change of heart. >>> and a bizarre and tragic medical mystery. a man dies after receiving a transplanted kidney tainted with rabies. how could this happen in the united states of america? how many other people are at risk right now? i'm wolf blitzer. you're in "the situation room." forget all those wacky scenes of north korea's leader joking around with dennis rodman. the united states, the obama administration, right now taking the north's threats of a nuclear attack very seriously. the pentagon has just announced it will beef up america's defense missile systems out on the west coast. in california, oregon, washington state. let's go straight to cnn's pentagon correspondent chris lawrence, watching what's going on. chris, a lot of us are stunned by this decision but update us on what is going on. >> wolf, we just came out of a briefing where we learned the pentagon is going to spend a billion dollars to put new intercepter missiles on the west coast. now, that plan includes react investigating a mi
attendant unions is actually against this change. what are the airlines saying here? >> as you might expect, the pushback has been strong, particularly from the flight attendant's union. saying this will further endanger the lives of flight attendants and passengers. also hearing from the federal law enforcement officers association. they call this rolling back of some of the restrictions they have in place now dangerous, ill advises and foolish. what they're talking about is that the passengers will now be allowed in april to bring on certain types of sports equipment and certain types of knives and u.s. officials saying the tsa saying that is bringing that online, in line with what we see happening in other parts of the world, that this will be in line with international regulations. for instance, now, they're going to be allowing pocket knives to be brought on board. like this. and specifically, we're looking at blades that are going to be 2.5 inches in length or shorter. and a half inch in width or shorter. the one thing you cannot bring on when it comes to knives would be something lik
very highly of that lion. >> paul, does this change the way you view these animals? >> no. not at all. in fact, it makes me view them with more love and interest than ever before because i will always think of her now whenever i see a lion or a tiger or a big cat, because these were the loves of her life. and i will think of her every single time now i see one of those. and how much she would have enjoyed being there and working with them. no, it doesn't change anything. >> listen, i appreciate both of you taking the time to let everybody get to know her better and get to know her passions and what she loved and died doing what she loved. paul, thank you, and paul ryan, i wish you peace and strength in the days ahead. >> thank you. >> thanks for letting us tell her story to you. >> fatal attacks like this aren't common, but they happen. 25 people have been killed by big cats in the last five years. jack hanna joins me now. as we heard ted rowlands report, this animal got into an area that was supposed to be secure. i just want to show our viewers the large enclosure where dianna was a
pleaded not guilty to the charge this morning. bill clinton is having a change of heart about the defense of marriage act that he signed 17 years ago. he now wants the u.s. supreme court to overturn the law that defines marriage as only between a man and a woman. clinton wrote in this "washington post" editorial saying, quote, on march 27th, doma will come before the u.s. supreme court and the justices must decide whether it is consistent with the principles of a nation that honors freedom, equality and justice above all and is therefore constitutional. as the president who signed the act into law, i believe -- i have come to believe that doma is contrary to the principles and in fact, incompatible with our constitution. senior legal analyst jeffrey toobin joining me now from new york. clinton said that 1996 was a very different time. so how influential will the former president's words be when the justices take this up? >> well, it's really in a remarkable just event in american history to have a president of the united states say that a bill he signed was unconstitutional. i can't think
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? >> in the press conference announcing this change, it was said that this was intended to send a signal to north korea. i really don't think that's what this is about. maybe a little bit. this is primarily, the primary audience is the american public. it is the president and in this case the secretary of defense acting to reassure the american public that we are going to respond to the north korea threat. the reality is they're not going to have missiles that can reach the homeland, u.s. homeland for years if ever, and if i wanted to be cynical i would say this is a missile defense program that probably doesn't work aimed against missiles that will never be fired and it is okay to -- there is nothing wrong, i guess, with beefing up your defenses, but it is unclear if this even works. the bottom line, this is meant to reassure the american people, not aimed at our allies or aimed at north korea. >> when you say not sure, you're talking about the intercept tors, unclear whether they will be effective. >> right. they had about half their test so far over a period of years and in fact in announcing
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not sense that there's going to be major changes. he does seem like a very humble guy. he seems like a guy with a very good sense of humor. i certainly got that sense from him even in his massive outpouring last night in his first public appearance as pope. but this is not somebody is going to embrace gay marriage or adoption by gay parents or female priests even conception, that was an issue for him in argentina. so i don't think we're going to see major doctrinal changes like that out of this pope. although he will probably it seems at least from his first day in the position so far he's going to re-focus the position of the church at least on issues of the poor. >> yeah. and i want to bring in john allen. miguel, standby. we said this mass is underway and want to give people a sense of the flavor, the atmosphere. let's listen for a moment. ♪ miguel marquez and john allen standing by there in vatican city. i understand john's having trouble hearing us so i'll put this question to you, miguel. these days the pope really needs to be part saint and part mba to operate as a successful pont
change. why? well, given the demand for oil in the united states, canada's producers will still get alberta's oil to the refineries in the gulf of mexico. there are other pipeline possibilities, but the most likely method is by train. the report estimates that it would take daily runs of 15 trains with about 100 tanker cars each to carry the amount planned by transcanada, the company. that's a large increase but one likely to be met. the increases in oil transported by rail in the united states are already staggering. car loads of crude oil on trains doubled between 2010 and 2011, then they tripled between 2011 and 2012. and, remember, research shows that moving oil by train produces much higher emissions of carbon dioxide than were the oil to float through a pipeline. canada could also transport the oil to asia. having visited alberta recently, i can a test that canadian officials and business men are planning to are an asian market. they're regarding american policy as politicized and hostile. if we don't use the oil from alberta, we need to get the oil from somewhere else, venezu
. >>> this tuesday, marking ten years since the start of the iraq war. has our opinion of the conflict changed since then? we've got a new poll for you that shows time may not heal all wounds. >>> and the carnival legend is back in tampa after technical difficulties. it is the latest in a series of problems for the beleaguered carnival cruise line. es around the world that sell stolen identities? >> 30-year-old american man, excellent credit rating. >> announcer: lifelock monitors thousands of these sites 24 hours a day. and if we discover any of our members' data for sale, lifelock is there with the most comprehensive identity theft protection available. [♪...] [squealing, crash] call 1-800-lifelock or go to today. >>> a deadly scene at a northern california racetrack last night. there was an accident during warm-up before the race began. a 68-year-old man and a 14-year-old boy were killed when a car lost control and slammed into the pit area at the marysville raceway. the race announcer described what he saw. >> when i saw people running so rapidly towards that area i thought it was
, can pope francis effect change. he's talking to the people. he's kissing babies. he's affable. everybody loves him. at the end of the day the question is, can he really change anything within the catholic church? >> well, some of those things he simply cannot change, and that's because of doctrinal changes. some things he can put a focus on. for example, on saturday as he's meeting an audience, he mentioned saint frap sis as the patron of creation. nothing very good to creation have we. that got lost. if you're in creation, environment, ecology will not be lost on this pope. there are other issues in which he can emphasize main line catholic teachings. >> father beck, if you could weigh in on that as well. >> all of those issues you mentioned, women priest, certainly, would be the most unchanged. birth control, 1969, the end result of that was not to listen to a group that was at vatican recommending a change in the church position on that. this pope could have another conversation about birth control if he wanted to. married priesthood. that is a discipline in the catholic ch
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, the california odd couple. and our sunday panel on how the justices' decision this summer will or won't change the political landscape. then -- >> let us pray. >> -- ministering to an unpopular flock. an easter conversation with the chaplains of the u.s. house and senate. i'm candy crowley and this is state of the union. >>> we will get to senator lindsey graham in a moment. but first, authorities are texas are hunting for leads this morning in the murder of a county prosecutor and his wife. mike and cynthia mcclellan were shot to death inside their home in kaufman county in dallas. that is the same place this assistant district attorney, mark hasse, was gunned down in january, outside the county courthouse. i want to bring in cnn's ed lavendera, who is in kaufman. ed, tell us the latest. >> reporter: candy, this is a situation that is sending shivers down the spines of many peep who live hoar in kaufman county, texas. almost exactly two months after an assistant prosecutor here in kaufman county was gunned down as he was walking into the courthouse, a brazen attack, the district attorney, his
that is through the rule of law. so national committee was put together. and they changed a third of the constitution created an independent commission for elections, a new constitutional court, many other laws, so we took the systematic approach, mainly because of my experiences in being educated in the west and looking at how western systems did it, it was really the rule of law, and i sometimes am surprised by western think tanks and certain european ambassadors of our country where they say this is going to be very difficult. you think? this has been a major challenge and you can't have this by waving a magic wand. it will take work to create platforms so people will start in the next elections vote for candidates because they're on the left or right of those particular issues. that political party culture, that is the major challenge. and where we're starting from down in jordan, i think we're still steps ahead of many, many countries in the middle east. it's going to be tough for all of us, but that's the only way i think we can do it. >> your majesty, thank you very much. t
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moderate on social issues. >> you haven't changed on that front? >> i haven't changed at all, if anything i probably have become even somewhat more moderate? >> if the republican party stands a chance to win -- >> you want to know what i think? we do want to know what he thinks. don't miss my eye-opening interview with rudy giuliani. like helping hr departments manage benefits and pensions for over 11 million employees. reducing document costs by up to 30%... and processing $421 billion dollars in accounts payables each year. helping thousands of companies simplify how work gets done. how's that for an encore? with xerox, you're ready for real business. how's that for an encore? it's not what you think. it's a phoenix with 4 wheels. it's a hawk with night vision goggles. it's marching to the beat of a different drum. and where beauty meets brains. it's big ideas with smaller footprints. and knowing there's always more in the world to see. it's the all-new lincoln mkz. a talking car. but i'll tell you what impresses me. a talking train. this ge locomotive can tell you exactly where it is, wh
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because of who they are in a region that is full of turmoil and changing underneath your feet. so that's what i think about when israel's faced with these challenges. that sense of an israel that is surrounded by many in this region who still reject it and many in the world who refuse to accept it. that's why the security of the jewish people in israel is so important. it cannot be taken for granted. but make no mistake. those who adhere to the ideology of rejecting israel's right to exist, they might as well reject the earth beneath them or the sky above, because israel is not going anywhere. and today i want to tell you, particularly the young people, so that there's no mistake here, so long as there is a united states of america, you are not alone. the question is, what kind of future israel will look forward to. israel's not going anywhere, but especially for the young people in this audience, the question is, what does its future hold? and that brings me to the subject of peace. i know israel has taken risks for peace. brave leaders reached treaties with two of your neighbors. you
. could your life in the air about to be changed? we have a special report. let's go out front. >>> good evening, everyone. i'm erin burnett. cold feet on gay marriage. could the supreme court be having second thoughts of taking up the lightning rod issue? today protesters and gay rights supporters swarming the steps of the supreme court and inside the justices were listening to the arguments. bullet point by bullet point. for and against. california's ban on same-sex marriage. that's the so-called proposition 8. the justices have the power to make gay marriage the law of the land. currently, it's actually only the law in nine states and washington, d.c. if you go straight from that to all 50, well, that's a really big edict from the high court and some justices sounded wary of issuing such a broad ruling. >> on a question like that, of such fundamental importance, why should it not be left for the people? either acting through initiatives and referendums or through their elected public officials? >> well, others like justice kennedy questioned why they were hearing the case in the first
now, given this situation and how this has dramatically changed now. >> ed lavendera, thanks.clerica things may have kept eric ebel from killing the prison chief. a clerical error led to ebel being released almost four years too early. he was serving an eight-year prison sentence in 2005, he hit a prison guard and got four more years for that assault, but those year were never actually that tacked on to his sentence. texas authorities believe ebel shot and killed the colorado prisons chief. >>> christians around the world are celebrating easter. catholics in jerusalem prayed at the church of the holy sepulchre. that site is bereaved by many to be the site where jesus was crucified. in honduras, people blocked off the streets and made an eelaborate carpet out of sawdust. at the end of holy week, catholic processions walk over the carpets and the images are erased. in the philippines, a realistic reenactment of the passion of the christ. you can see here, men flogging themselves. and here's the crucifixion, these men have actual nails through their hands and feet. one man who p
's the future? >> i was moderate on social issues. >> you haven't changed on that front. >> i haven't changed at all. i've become more moderate. >> isn't that likely -- if republican party stands a chance to win -- >> you want to know what i think? >> what does he think? you'll have to tune in. "cnn saturday morning" continues now. >>> good morning, everyone. i'm brianna keilar in for randi kaye. >> i'm victor blackwell. we start this morning with good news for the northeast. good news. you know that violent winter storm, it's moving out into the atlantic. but not before causing all kinds of problems for residents who already have seen lots of snow this year. the late winter storm dumped more than a few headaches on parts of new england but it wasn't just snow. look at this. a house blown off its foundation on massachusetts plum island. high tide brought extremely high waves to the coastline and that caused flooding. this cnn ireport was sent to us from nantucket island. >> we're here two hours after high tide. again, all of lower easy street is flooded. >> to the north the story was snow. lo
is that the law on this type of issue, especially as it relates to material support of terrorism, actually changed in 2006 and so it may be that they won't be able to reach back because the constitution and try him before that time. let's listen to one constitutional law expert i spoke with. >> until now, we thought that we could try them under these charges in the military commission system and it looks like it's not going to turn out that way which means that material support charges can be tried in the federal court system as they always have and they are highly successful in terms of bringing indictments and in terms of bringing convictions. >> so, wolf, we expect to hear a lot more about this suspect tomorrow with that presentment in federal court in new york city. >> we'll see who represents him in that as well in federal court. thank you very much, joe johns. let's dig deeper with senator ron wyden of oregon. he's a member of the intelligence committee. your immediate reaction that we learned to the news today. you may have learned about it longer than we did. what do you think of the decis
issues. >> you haven't changed much on that front. >> if anything, i've become more moderate. >> if a republican party stands a chance to win -- >> you want to know what i think? >> we do. don't miss my interview with him. this is $100,000. we asked total strangers to watch it for us. thank you so much. i appreciate it. i'll be right back. they didn't take a dime. how much in fees does your bank take to watch your money? if your bank takes more money than a stranger, you need an ally. ally bank. your money needs an ally. i use bounce outdoor fresh sheets because they're just that much fresher and they help keep static off in the cold so my clothes will never embarrass me. mommy, i dressed the snowman! how do you get your bounce? less static year-round. >>> the dow ask hitting new record highs, and some things are looking good. lest we forget, though, we have a serious fiscal problem in this country. we're one week into the so called sequester, the forced spending cuts because your elected leaders couldn't come up with a better, smarter way to shrink our debt. tuesday, paul ry
bet there are a lot of people who might return to the church if it changed. after tonight's celebrations are over, the question will be whether saint francis will be that change. "anderson cooper 360" starts right now. >> erin, thanks very much. good evening, everyone. good morning from rome. the world has a new pope, as you know do in and out know by now. 1.2 billion catholics have a new leader and unlike many they have ever had. a short time ago, stepped on to the balcony, begins day one of his papacy as a true pioneer in many ways. the first latin american pope, the first noneuropean pope in modern times. first to take the name francis after saint francis of assisi. this one made history quickly, as well. extraordinary scene in the square. the five rounds of voting, a decision. and as the white smoke rose, the crowd in st. peter's square erupted. the joy. this time, not tempered by mourning as it was eight years ago, because for the first time in 598 years, the previous pope is alive and well, retired, not deceased. as word got out, the crowd grew larger. people literal
if and bring some change. >> and because he's so pastoral. working among the people. and literally in the trenches. that's going to make a difference. we heard people didn't want a theologyian insider. it was so interesting to me, and this is probably a sin against humility, i'm going to say it anyway. on february 25th i tweeted why isn't anyone talking about cardinal bergoglio? why isn't anyone talking about him this time? and people told me well, he's too old. eight years later, he's 76 now. they didn't vote for him last time, not this time. so when he walked out to that balcony, i thought wow. this group saw something in this man that they think the church needs now and they said we're going to give him to you. >> he wasn't in discussion. earlier chris cuomo said on our air he talked to a retired cardinal and the retired cardinal's advice to chris was you need to focus on bergoglio. you're missing out that you haven't been discussing him. i don't know the source, which retired cardinal it was. he was certainly right on the money on this. erin, it was an extraordinary day, a day,
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